Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 30, 1963 · Page 7
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August 30, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 7

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, August 30, 1963
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Page 7
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Ga^olltdn Lions Club Meets Sept, 8 CAHROLLTON - darrolltoH Lions Chili will meet September 3 for dinner,41 Methodist church, New preject* far the yeaf will he announced and plans com- plfcted for a rummage sale to be held on the Courthouse lawn Sept, 7, beginning at noon. The committees for the yea* are a* follow*! \* A./Hftrdaway, Donald Evans and Ray Roll, at' tendance; . Doit Allen, Ciafenc't Morn, Walter Schmidt 'and James NfeUschwartder,' flnahce; Everett Mehl, Elmer Lukeman and Dr. William Hopkins, mem bershipj Louis Schreiter is chairman ft! the program cqnliiilttet and- all members are to work with him; Jack Alfeld and Peter McCadden, constitution and bylaws; Everett Mehl, L. A. Hardaway ; and Carroll Tapp, Lions information; F. L. Imus and Guy 0. Petty, convention; Dr. Har> old ,'Horn, Gilbert Jeffrey and Erdley Mattcson,, sight consent lion and work for the blind; Lou- Is Schreiter, Paul Pressler, Chester Gourley and Joseph Davidson, boys and girls; .James Nlms and Phillip Pohlman, citizenship and patriotism; Charles Meek, David Graham and Robert Schacher, United Nations; R, L. Scott, Richard Ciller, Arqh Howard and Glenn Diehl, public relations; .Robert Driver, George An drews and Jack Alfeld, civic improvements; Mayor Alan Roads, W. G. Vogl and Francis Geers, community betterment; Guy Petty, Jake Shclton, Frank Daniels and Roy Logan, Education. Dr. A. D. Wilson and Dr. A. K. Baldwin, health and welfare; Harold Rosentreter, F.- L. Imus, Harry Cornbrlnk, safety; Donald Evans, Robert Best, Robert Driver and Chester Gourley, agriculture; Lloyd McLane, Lynn Simpson, Francis Vaughn 'and Byron Rhoads youth exchange. Carrollton Lodge To Meet Tuesday ,#•.;.,..,_ • Chapter of the Eastern Star will meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Masonic.: Temple. Mrs. Melvin Greer will preside. The hospitality committee consists of Mrs. Walter • Eldred, Mrs. Clarence Horn, Mrs, Harry Simonds, Mr. and Mrs: R. L. Scott, Mrs. 'Glenn Costello, /Mrs. Ogle Jones and Miss Rose Maupin. Students Home CARRQiLLTON - Miss Ann Cunningl-ijam, daughter .of. -Mr. and Mrs.; Joseph L. CunfyngKa'rri of this 'city, and Miss .Kiireii Handling daughter of Mr." and Mrs. Thomas Handlin of Eldred, arrived home Friday to^'spend a few weeks before returning to their studies. Miss .Cunningham, who will be a student again this fall at the Northern Illinois University of DeKalb, was employed-during the summer in Chicago at the II? linois State Psychiatric Institute. Miss Handlin, who is a student nurse at Springfield Memorial Hospital,! has been taking a course in pediatrics at the Cook County Hospital in Chicago. Birthday Party ,, CARROLLTON — Miss Jeana Steinacher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Steinucher, who was celebrating her 4th birthday, and her'cousjn, Phyllis Steinacher, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Stomacher, who was celebrating her sixth birthday, shared honors at a party Thursday at the Robert Sleinachei" home. / Carrollton JVotos •>,.,• .- CARRQLLTON _ Miss'Diane Waiting,', who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and ; Ms. Morse Whiting, left this week for Jacksonville where she will teach this winter In tb$ Illinois School toy .the, Deaf.. 'f: : r'v ; -- ; ' 7 ^f; ;i -> Mr. and Mrs, Raymond Wagner of Burbank, Calif., who have been guests for two weeks of their uncle and aunt, Mr, and Mrs. Francis Geers, left Thursday lor New Orleans enroute to Florida. They plan to visit other points of Interest In this country and In Canada before returning to their home. Miss Sue Fishback of Springfield is spending a few days with her grandmother, Mrs. Fred Fish' buck, • •« >'. 'Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Covqy spent EDUCATORS TOLD OF VEC PROGRAM Harry Hcsscr, standing, representing Visual Education Consultants Inc., explained details of program in which junior and senior nigh school students study current events through newspaper reading correlated with classroom film strips. The program will be offered to schools in tile Telegraph circulation area. The Telegraph was host at the dinner for educators of the area Wednesday night. William, Alfeld Assistant Dean At University CARROLLTON - William W. Alfeld, son of Mrs, J. S. Alfeld and the late J. S. Alfeld, a member of the University of, Illinois journalism faculty since 1917, has (jccn named assistant to Hie dean of the College of Journalism and Communications. The announcement was made )y Dean Theodore Peterson, who stated that Alfeld will be advising students and handling other administrative del,ails. Alfeld is serving HS assistant director of the Illinois StateHigh School Press Association and is in charge of. all- non-instructional aspects of the annual ISI-ISPA convention to be held at the University Sept, 13-14. Alfeld has been ditor of the Illinois High School Journalist since Sept., 1960, and at the University has taught reporting of public affairs, law, and he ,press,. ,He:'Ms::ajso .taught news-editing and newswriting laboratories, the introductory course :o mass communications and advertising. Alfeld is a graduate of Ohio Jniversity and holds a Master's degree from Columbia University School of International affairs and las done graduate work in communications at Illinois, He is a native of Livingston and came to Carrollton in his early youth. He s a graduate of the Carrollton ^igh,; School and attended Shurt- eff College''in-Alton, .- '. " Alfeld .is spending the, weekend lere with his mother, Mrs. J. S. Alfeld, and other relatives, : Return Home CARROLLTON — Miss Diane Stevenson and Ronald Stevenson, children pf Mr. and Mrs. Jack Stevenson of Jacksonville, are re- :urning to their home this week :rom summer trips. Miss Stevenson returned home Wednesday from Carrollton where slie spent a few days with her ;randparenls, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Cornbrink. Her brother will return home Sunday from the Philmont Scout Ranch in Cimarron, New Mexico, where he has been since Aug. 5 attending a'Junior Scout Leader's Training and In- struction'School. ; At Oak CARROLLTON - Miss Julia Thompson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Thompson and granddaughter of Mr, v and Mrs. Court Johnston of this city, will return Sunday from Oak Ridge, Tenn., where she has been employed for he summer doing scientific re; search at the atomic plant. Miss Thompson is a student at Cornell College in Iowa and was sent to ;he atomic plan! (on recommeijda- Ion of the University. Mr. and Mrs. Thompspn left .Thursday for. Oak Ridge to accompany their daughter home. Mooting Place Changed CARROLLTON - The pjace of meeting of the Under Home maker's Extension Unit to be, Thursday at 1; 30 p.m. has been announced as being at the home of Mrs. Frank Kuhnllne, which is an error. The unit will meet at the home of, Mrs. John Baker, the weekend in Fail-field, Iowa, where they were guests of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert ElKin. ALUMINUM STORM WINDOWS 1 1 55 .......... A 1ft 60 PAINTJP ,, ..... ,,,. ........ J.V ALUMINUM STORM POORS ""• 2 ° ALUMINUM SIDING WITH I$5KI(W1R SQUARE. US FI&URE YOUR BUILDING N»PS , LUMBER COMPANY Jersey Newsman Joins Staff of Carmi Times JERSEYVILLE - Tom Goodrich of Jerseyvillc has joined the staff 6f the Carmi Times In the advertising and editorial departments of the paper. He was In the employ of the Democrat News the past year and prior to that time was affiliated with Baughman Manufacturing Co. here. Mrs. Goodrich and their two sons will remain in Jersey- vllle for the present and their daughter, Alice, will leave soon for Gulesburg where she will attend Knox College. Kcturns to Arkansas JERSEYVILLE—Mi-, and Mrs. Herman W. Sick and children, Mary K., Jim, Jean, Ann and Robert, left Thursday for their home in Little Rock, Ark. following a week's visit here with Mrs. Sick's mother, Mrs. John C. Bertman and with other relatives. Mrs. Sick was formerly Miss Rosemary Bertman of • Jerseyville.' Birth Announcement JERSEYVILLE — Local relatives and friends have received announcement of the birth of a l to Mr. and , Mtys; ..JNopman Backues of Beljevjflle> ,on .Aug. 15 at the Memorial: Hosjjitaj, in Belleville. t ;. v,. ; •;. ' ', ';.',, ..'' Th.e- ( b£by. has been named Mi- cheJlf3,;'Ren.e and she weighed 7 pounds'2,ounces. She is a grand- daughter'of..Mr y ;,and Mrs. Lester Woplsey of i Sit, ' v liiouis formerly of Jel'seyville and/Mr. and' Mrs,, Raif ney Backues of St. Charles, Mo.i- and she is a great-granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Cope 'of Jerseyville. Prior to her marriage M r s. Backues was Miss Eva Woolsey of 'Jerseyville. -.-•.,. Parents' of Daughter JERSEYVILLE-Mr. and ,'%s- Jerry Bland of Godfrey have .'given the name'"Jeri ,Ann to ,th,eir infant daughter born at I:i5 ~p'.ni. Monday at the T Jersey 'Community Hospital. The ' baby weighed 7 pounds 6 ounces. > • She is a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Bland of Kampsville and Mr: and Mrs. Spencer Long of'Hardin and is a great- granddaughter of Braid Blackorby of Fieldon and Henry Steinberg of Nebo. Mrs. • Bland was formerly Miss Joyce Long. . Viqiting in the Bast JERSEYVILLE - William Ful- kcrson, who spent the past week here with his parents, Mr, and Mrs. Frank Fulkerson, left Wednesday for his home in Troy; N.Y, He was accompanied by, his aunt, Mrs. J. Irving White of Jerseyville who will spend some time with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs; Clifford Junkins in Holyoke, : Mass., and with her<son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs, Registration Set At Carrollton School CARROLLTON — Announcement Is being made by Bill Schimpf, principal of the Car• -"ton Elementary School, that K" its who did hot register their children in the local school on the designated days'will have another chance to register Tuesday, Sept. 3.' . Enrolls nt. School : CARROLLTON — Miss Pamela Ann Roads; daughter of Mayor and Mrs. Alan.Roads of this city, has enrolled at the Gradwohl School of Laboratory Technique in St. Louis. She is registered, for a one-year course in medical laboratory technology, which is to be followed by a six-month internship in a hospital laboratory. Miss Roads" is' a 1963 graduate of the Illinois School for the Deaf in Jacksonville. Carrollton Post Auxiliary to Meet CARROLLTON - The American Legion Auxiliary will meet for a carry-in-supper at 6:30 p.m. in the American Legion hall Monday, S£pt: : /2,;'Hostesses will be the retiring;,,.and the incoming officer^ :6t ithe" organization. Hospital Notes CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hartman of Carrollton are the parents pf a daughter, Sandra Catherine, born Wednesday in Boyd Memorial: Hospital. This is the third daughter of the couple. Mrs. Hartman is the former Henrietta Steinacher, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Steinacher, and Hartman is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hartman, all of Carrollton. . Admitted to the hospital Wednesday as medical patients were Mrs. Sarah McNeal of Kane, Mrs. Barbara Sommers of Medora, Mrs. Florence Barton and Mrs. Katherine Bridgewater, both'of Greenfield. Donald Goodman of Carrollton was admitted Thursday as a medical patient. Dismissed Wednesday were Mrs. Loretta Hill of Batchtown and Joseph McCormick of Port Edward, Wis. Mrs. Sharon Marshall and son of Carrolltoh were dismissed Thursday. John I. White of Baltimore, Md.' Transferred To Hnnieg ' JERSEYVILLE - Mrs. Lena Hackwith of Fieldon, who has been a patient in the Jersey Community Hospital, has been transferred to Barnes Hospital in .St. Louis for 'further observation and treatment. Negotiation Procedures Are Changing fly SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst NEW YORK (AP)-Compulsory arbitration of the rail labor dispute adds still another challenge to a year of change in labor-management issues and solutions. Sabbaticals for long-time em- lime employes, bonuses as compensation for automation, continuous negotiations to minimize strike threats, stress on fringe benefits rather than pay boosts, charges of racial bias by some unions and lack of equal job opportunities, and an increased emphasis on the public interest in labor disputes—all seem to be chilseling out a new look in labor- management relations. Congress has ordered compulsory arbitration for the first time in a peace year. It has put off- at least for six months — the threat of a strike that would idle the nation's railroads. The chief issue was over what management calls feather bedding — union-protected jobs thai the companies say are no longer needed. This issue 'is debated in a number of other industries. The issue is a variant of the chief concern in this year's labor talks. The unions primarily are worried over job security — the loss of jobs to machines of new work techniques, or to the changing consumer demand to different products or services. Manage ment is equally concerned over cutting costs or getting into new lines that consumers now fancy The steel industry furnishec clues to the new trend in three ways this year. First, Kaiser Stee is paying . bonuses . to wprkers their share of savings made through automation. Second, the industry adopted a long-vacation plan that gives workers with sen iority extended time-off every fev years. And third, the industry licked the strike threat pressure on contract negotiations — this year at least—by setting up a con tinuously negotiating committee to tackle labor problems as they arise and hammer out a contrac ahead of a fixed' deadline. The electrical.industry also ha: had study committees at work well ahead of contract termina tions. Now the talks are coming out into the open. Longer vaca tions and more retirement pay are among the proposals. Overtime and moonlighting also are coming to the front as issues because of this year's 'specia conditions, chiefly the hard core of unemployment and the fear o. many with jobs that they may lose them. Many industries prefer to pay overtime when orders call for Hospital Notes Smoke jumper Job Tough,> Demanding fty WAttltftN ,J. tmtEtt MISSOULA, Mont. (AP) - A smokejumper is somewhat like a rail judo expert who climbs into .he ring with a heavyweight. He. faces a .larger, and stronger be. But he knows that one swift, >recise blow—if limed and placed correctly—can topple his opponent. An elite corps of 175 men, on standby at Missoula throughout he summer, can be ready in minutes to fly to any area in the nation. Actually, most jumps occur in the Pacific Northwest, principally Montana and Idaho. But MlssoUla-based men ajso parachute into fires in Alaska or New VIexico. Dedicated in 1954 by President iscnhower, • the Missoula smoke- umpcr center was officially named the Missoula Aerial Fire 3epol. The site includes a sizable raining area that looks much like an Army paratrooper school. It s the largest of eight such facili- ies in the nation. "We take considerable pride in our training program," says Henry J. Viche, air operations officer. "We've made 55,000 jumps since 1940 without a-fatality caused during the descent or landing. "About 1,000 young men apply for smokejumper duty at Missoula each summer. We take about 60 of them. We're choosy and we keep our standards high." An applicant is rejected if he hasn't worked one summer on a regular fire suppression crew. "Our typical smokejumper,' says Viche, "is a college student about 24. He must meet demand ing physical requirements bul there arc no limitations on aca demic background. We get them from all fields—we often get applications from divinity students. Viche, born in Missoula, has been with the U.S. Forest Service for 34 years. Viche directs all aerial operations in Region One—-33-rnillion- acres that includes all of Montana and parts of Idaho, Washington and North Dakota. Foresters say the secret of the smokejumpers' success is speed. "The sooner we get to a fire, the better the chance of controlling it," says Viche. "Once a fire spreads over thousands of acres we have to work on several fronts . "Eighty per cent of the fires still are small when we get to them. We'r able to confine them quickly." First-year men are paid $2.20 an hour—a rate that also applies for overtime. St, Joseph's MKDtCAL Mrs. Mildred Ward, Edwardsvllle Emil LeClaire, 832 Penning, Wood River. Mrs. .Johanna Cresswell, At- cndia, Mo. Charlp.s Desk, Edwirdsville. Roy Seago, G08 Broadway. Brian Blakey, Edwardsville. SURGICAL Miss Dennels D. Cummings, Jer- seyvillc. Mrs. Alta McCauley, 216 Pence. East Alton. Allen Deloney, 3201 Alby. James Myers, Cottage Hills. DISMISSALS Mrs. Cnrol Bestn, Wood River. Jeffery Tile, East Alton. Mrs. Ophelia Lovett, 1807 Belle. Marlene Hodge, 1214 Coppinger. Mrs. Dolores Cummings, East Alton. Tony Baker, Rte. 1, Alton. Rudolph Hans, Rte. 1, Worden. Si. Anthony's MEDICAL Mrs. Artrischia Wheeler, Rte. 1, Bothalto. Emory Winner, 427 Georgia. Mrs, Virginia Ragusa, 213 Dorris. Mrs. Margaret Hock, 26 E. Sixth. Mrs. .Juslino Eisenreich, Rte. 1, Alton. Mrs. Ella Cfimpbell, 3092 Belle. Peter Voumard, 2413 Judson. Mrs. Mary Rea, 109 Lakeside. DISMISSALS Mrs. Letha Camp, Godfrey. Paul Hubbard, 3209 Fernwopd. Mrs. Genevia Trivitt, 317 Harriett Alton Memorial MEDICAL James Dunnagan, 1204 Spaulding Mrs. Julia Arbuthnot, 2205 John. son. Gladys LePore, 302 Dry. Edward Schmidt, 3760 Aberdeen Mrs. Jessie Heiens, East Alton- Mrs. Helen Hoffman, 541 Sixth Jay Springman, 429 Belleview Henry Jacobs, West Alton, Mo SURGICAL Dean Davis, Bethallo. Connie Morss, Moro. Mrs. Roberta Norvell, 629 Trudy Mrs. Mora Kenyon, Godfrey. Mrs. Doris Smith, Bethalto. DISMISSALS Daniel Heitzman, Dow. Thomas Heitzman, Dow. John A. Fisher, East Alton. Lester Skiles, Wood River. Sharon Fencel, Edwardsville. Mrs. Violet Rexford, 1409 Willard Mrs. Verda Thompson, 1206 Cave Mrs. Molly Carpenter, 1912 Belle Gerald Garvey, Godfrey. Clarence Galbraith, Wood River Paul Hinkle, East Alton. Harold Cole, Godfrey. James Austwick, 3220 Agnes. Marcus Lane, 219 Hy-Vista. George Crawford, East Alton. Mrs. Nellie O'Brien, 209 Miami Mrs. Amma Trusty, East Alton. Andrew Moeller, 3531 Fratior. Richard Townshend, S. Roxana. SURGICAL Lowell Jones, Rte. 1, Alton, enneth Mitchell, 88 Eckhard. DISMISSALS Vliss Zelma Hicks, Peoria. VIrs. Isabel Philips, East Alton. Mrs. Florence Keller, Rte. 1, Edwardsville. Mrs. Elsie Chapman, Roxana. s. Verda Vroman, East Alton. Steven L. Prosser, Bethalto. Judith Mueller, 2325 Brandt. Vlrs. Alice Russell, Rte. 1, Bethalto. Mrs. Nora Wikoff, 1323 Lewis. tfrs. Gertrude Tillery, East Alton Rebecca Allshouse, East Alton. Jersey Community MEDICAL Mrs. Mary Miles, Fieldon. Wood River Township MEDICAL Terry L. Tumelson, 418 Wood River Ave., East Alton. W. S. Stevens, Foxworth, Miss more output rather than hire new workers and become involved in all the fringe benefits that are an increasing part of the job scene. And many employes, especially those subject to periodic work week shortening look lor other jobs after work, or moonlighting. It's all part of today's labor picture. To this is now added the example of government embarking on compulsory arbitration in the public interest, and perhaps a trend toward a revamping of labor and management relations on many fronts. • • Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon has nervM that control regularity. When you are tente or nervous, normal bowel impulses may be blocked—and you become constipated. New COLONAID tablets relieve this misery with a new principle—a unique colonic nerve stimulant plus special bulkjngaction as recommended by many doctors. Result? COLONAID puts your colon back to work—gently relieve* constipation overnight, You fe«l great! Get clinically-proved COLONAID today. Introductory size 43* STOP WISHING . . START DRIVING! Got a "pocketful of dreams" about a newer oar but lack the ready cash to match? Look into a low cost Auto Loan from us. Action will be fast! Convenient terms! PHONE HO 3-9214 OB SEE KENNEY KLOOS MIDSTATES FINANCE CO. 311 Ridge, near Broadway you'll look yoiir loveliest in eyewear Truit QntertBg to b« first with fashion's newest, dazzling eyew«ar, Graceful, sophisticated styles -for milady .., gay, youthful styles for young moderns ,.. dalnty-as-a-hair ribbon styles for the pre-teen miss- you'll find them all in a variety of shapes, a rainbow of colors, to enhance every facial shape, every costume, every ecoeeion. Y ' ' gut smart new styling Is only part of the beauty secret of glasses from Ostertag, Dually important Is the skill with which ou.r;stylists personalize them to the individual you, to accent your loveliest features..,to dramatize, the natural beauty of yeur «y«s< Coma in soon, won't you, and enjoy a leisurely "try on" session. Discover what a glorious difference flattering new glisnes frqm Ostertef can make in the W you look,., and feel I 1 ••• «K*^ The Latest Fashions In Sight Come From 606 East Broadway » HO 2-2532 Other stores in St. Uuis, Mo,, Columbia, Mo., •, Oklahoma City, Okla,, Tulsa, Okla,, ?nd Burlington, Iowa, We dp not examine syet-we are opticians serving patients of the medical profession, Obt) tty Peg fefaekon ftftd "Alice, this year we're going to look like little boys!" Kidnaped Soccer,;; Star Cheered MADRID (AP)-More than 500 cheering fans greeted Argentine- born soccer star Alfredo dl Stefano today on his return from Caracas, Venezuela, where he was kidnaped and held for three days by pro-CommunM terrorists. The terrorists, members of the Armed Forces for National Liberation, said they kidnaped the center-forward ot Spain's Real Madrid soccer team Aug. 24 to publicize their fight against the pro-Western government of President Romulo Betancourl. Mrs. Merle Christen, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS Mrs. Lena Hackwith, Fieldort. Ben Pohlman, Brussels. SUNDAY SUNDAY - 12:30 TILL S P.M. TUCK — Cello — TAPE $1.98 FOAM BED PILLOWS BOYS' DRESS SLACKS Limited Quantities, YOU ALWAYS SAVE MORE AT . . . SUPER DISCOUNT GRNTBR Open Sunday 12:30 ta 5 p.m. Dolly f a,m, to f p.m. COKNTK Of WASHINGTON &

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